A scientific measurement denoting magnetic energy strength.

The unit of magnetic field intensity equal to 1 dyne per unit pole.

Gauss (G) is a non-SI unit of magnetic flux density (). 1 G = 10-4 T.

Unit of magnetic induction corresponding to the magnetic flux density that will induce an electromotive force of one abvolt (108 volt) in each linear centimeter of a wire moving laterally at one cm per second at right angles to a magnetic flux. One gauss corresponds to 104 tesla (T).

The CGS unit of magnetic flux density or magnetic induction; the SI unit, the tesla, is preferred.

A massive electromagnetic emitter system used to shut down enemy VTs on the battlefield. The gauss was originally found on the D3EYE in the original Steel Battalion game, now field deployable as a fixed mount weapon on the Earthshaker VT.

The number of magnetic lines of force (flux) emitted per square centimeter.

A unit of magnetic induction, equal to 1 Maxwell per square centimeter. Higher Gauss measurements mean more power can be induced to flow in an alternator. Gauss readings can be increased by putting steel behind magnets, stacking magnets, or using larger or higher-grade magnets.

One one-hundred millionth of a volt, the unit of magnetic induction equal to the magnetic flux density that will induce electromotive forces.

The centimeter-gram-second electromagnetic unit of magnetic induction. One gauss represents one Maxwell per square centimeter.

a unit of magnetic flux density equal to 1 maxwell per square centimeter

German mathematician who developed the theory of numbers and who applied mathematics to electricity and magnetism and astronomy and geodesy (1777-1855)

a level of magnetic intensity

a measure of the strength of a magnetic field

a unit of magnetic intensity

a unit of measurement for the intensity of magnetic flux

_The CGS unit of magnetic flux density. See CGS.

A unit used for measuring magnetic flux density fields. Since gauss is a large measure, milligauss (mG) is more commonly used for environmental measurements. One gauss equals 1,000 milligauss, 10,000 gauss equal 1 tesla.

Named after one of the most preeminent scientists of the 18th and 19th centuries, the Gauss is a unit of magnetic flux density. The Earth's natural magnetic flux density is about 0.6 Gauss at its poles and less at the equator.

Unit of magnetic induction, B. Lines of magnetic flux per square centimeter in the C.G.S. system of measurement. Equivalent to lines per square inch in the English system, and Webers per square meter or Tesla in the S.I. system.

CGS unit of magnetic induction (after the German mathematician Karl F. Gauss).

Unit of measure of magnetic induction, B, or flux density in the CGS system.

The CGS unit of measurement for flux density. One Gauss is equal to 1 Maxwell per cm2.

Lines of magnetic flux per square centimeter. This is a measure of flux density.

A unit of magnetic field strength (also called magnetic flux density). The Earth's magnetic field at its surface is approximately 0.5 gauss. A good loudspeaker coil is on the order of 10,000 gauss, or 1 tesla.

(G) - a unit of magnetic flux density in the older (CGS) system. The Earth’s magnetic field is approximately one half gauss to one gauss, depending on location. The current preferred (SI ) unit is the Tesla (T) (1 T = 10,000 G = 10 kG).

The unit of magnetic induction in the cgs (centimeter-gram-second) system.

a unit of magnetic field strength that is approximately the strength of the earth's magnetic field at its surface (the earth's field is about 0.5 to 1G). The value of 1 gauss is defined as 1 line of flux per cm2. As larger magnetic fields have become commonplace, the unit gauss (G) has been largely replaced by the more practical unit tesla (T), where 1 T = 10,000 G. GHOSTING - an image artifact primarily associated with the phase direction.

A unit of magnetic field still used in the USA. 10,000 G = 1T Usual abbreviation for the magnetic field strength

A unit measure of the magnetic flux density produced by a magnetizing force.

Unit of measure for magnetic flux density.

A unit of magnetic field strength. (TOP OF THE PAGE) (CLOSE WINDOW)

A unit used to measure the strength of a magnetic field.

This is the standard international measurement for magnetic strength; the higher the Gauss number denoting a stronger magnet. This is named after Johann Karl Friedrich Gauss (1777-1855) who was a German physicist and mathematician, and did a lot of pioneering work in the field of magnetism. Other factors like the size, the shape and the nature of its internal construction can also affect a magnet's performance. Some manufacturers use a Gauss number which refers to the magnet's internal or center strength which is always higher, and others use one which reflects the strength of the magnetic field on the magnet‘s outer surface. (See also Milligauss and Tesla).

A unit used by astronomers to measure the strength of magnetic fields, abbreviated G. One Gauss is equal to 0.0001 Tesla.

Unit of magnetic induction in the CGS electromagnetic system. One Gauss is equal to 1 maxwell per square centimeter

A unit of magnetic field strength. The Earth's magnetic field has a strength of about 0.5 Gauss at the surface.

Lines of magnetic flux per square centimeter, cgs unit of flux density, equivalent to lines per square inch in the English system, and webers per square meter or Tesla in the SI system.

A cgs unit of magnetic induction (or magnetic flux per unit area across an area at right angles to the magnetic field), equal to one maxwell per square centimeter. Cgs and mks units of magnetic induction are related by 104 gauss = 1 weber mâˆ’2 = 1 Tesla (T), where 1 weber = 1 ( newton meter)/amp = 1 volt s. The induction of the earth's magnetic field in the United States is of order 0.5 gauss, with the magnetic field oriented about 20Â° from zenith. Magnetic induction inside superconducting magnets can be as high as 20 T (2 Ã— 105 gauss), while magnetic induction produced by the human spine is of order 15 Ã— 10âˆ’15 T (1.5 Ã— 10âˆ’10 gauss).

The gauss, abbreviated as G, is the cgs unit of magnetic flux density (B), named after the German mathematician and physicist Carl Friedrich Gauss. One gauss is defined as one maxwell per square centimetre.